Hazardous Plants to Identify and Know

I recommend learning about and studying the plants in your region which may be hazardous or poisonous. This video discusses:

  • How to find out which plants are hazardous or poisonous
  • Why it’s important to know about hazardous plants
  • Where to locate information about these plants
  • The four most common hazardous plants in North America
  • And more . . .

What plants are hazardous for you? Share your experiences, with a comment below, about studying a poisonous or hazardous plant. You might also share a story of your encounter with a plant such as poison ivy.

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(Here’s the same episode as posted on YouTube.)


 

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2 Responses to Hazardous Plants to Identify and Know

  1. Billie Keaffaber says:

    I am allergic to poison ivy poison sumac and poison oak I think in my 43 years have come in contact with all them. One time I sat in something on raft trip boy it was awlful glad you added this to your series lol maybe I will learn to stay away from poisonious plants now

    • Debra Brooks says:

      In my opion, you should look up jewelweed. This is a plant that can grow right next to poison ivy, sumac, and oak , it has a fleshy stem you can crush on your skin and will prevent you from poison breakouts as well as cure it and will stop the itch within minutes of application. I collect it and cook a batch of it up and refridgerate it. I always rub it on my legs and arms n hands before I go into or around the woods and I have walked through great patches of poison without ever getting it. 🙂

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